Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 3, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 3, 1932
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Page 2
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fi Advance)! By city ditto . B> malt ' " J3.W wr year, The Star** Pfntf drm - .• lAi -*" tfi o/ i*« tmmirfpai potwi- pj<w« to rodd each i/tttt*, to tfradually reduc* tile tdcnriffc otfttiTmtiieail. benefitt to ttempttead , , , ' / e|* oft ftfc mte Wohtdav ptogntm. on*? arob« efficient flovemtndnt thrmijih Alarm '(Soijiments ort the fact that jear are" chosen _by various per- is the group is always .composed of haye ndt been confined to their a'al'/prominence seems reserved f.or women hflfccetfs in some f ieldfWhich has little to do _ .Arid jelly tarts and'round r£d mouths ^cMfdr,en's'funny .littlei secrets. *evtiie, natural,, answer is, that women whose iV "* J " T ~i<mtitaa large rgrotip'are the ones who T t fafet that, this is true in no wise dfmin- ^bf,those who riiake a home from a house of jhpUtnt'iave' and laugHter and sympathy in child- at the graciousness of homemaking is jg$£ '.course shows that the foundation^ our ' solid rock. If such a trust were played up Tears in Eyes, Humorist Describes Recent Visit With Lindbergs LOS ANGELES-(/P)—Will Rogers, :he humorlst,> tears in his eyes, paced the lawn of his ranch house in the Santa Monica hills Wednesday and told of is visit two weeks ago to the Sfew Jersey home of Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh and of their happiness in their little s6n. "That baby's face is just like his nother's, and he's got her real' blue eyes, too," said the cowboy philosopher, close friend of the Lindberghs. "He was the, happiest little feller, jabbering and'burbling away. He was talk- Ing all the time and saying the usual things that a baby of that age does- mamma 'and daddy and that sort of thing. "We were all down In a kind of a big sun room and Mrs. Morrow was there and the nurse brought the baby in all dressed up with blue knee pants Qsaal there would-be cause for|danger. Story- •Hkht'tifiie^lullabiesr crooned «»with lip's close- *£fc curly Tieads; retried Voices that ctfarit „,„».-,—sy?Me-Down-to-Sleep .W. these arecorner- "Merican home life., , jre 'aln unusual thing^ for 'a woman to like Uhe letlf-of;toiling fruit that will make jam for,her sandwiches, if it were strange for her to glory in , crisp* touph of white sheets, the cups and saucers' id in bright rows in her cupboard—if Women didn't -thfires, then there would be cause for serious alarm, [s^only right and natural for some women to go into W r3*d a,nd .toil.,'There are tasks for them to do. And r, crtthem keep'homes as well. ""'' th,e vast majority keep faith at heartsides. A wom- itest pleasure consists now, as always, in telling the toyes ihdt it isn't his fault that he hasn't won the ki *t;'Iie deserves .... and in telling a little boy, who fiis father, that of course he will win them some bose who are afraid that the modern woman—as wom- ^working hours are • spent outside pf their homes Ties called—has 1 changed are doing much useless , .If the modern business woman were asked, and 1 truthfully, it w,ould be discovered that she is pret- ' related tocher home-keeping sisters. An Encouraging Sign ' jjencpuraging *ign in the midst of hard times is noted •" & Magazine of Wall Street in its current issue, when . opt that during January more new business enter- 'ere-begun in New York state than in any other single - the past two years. indicates that an increasing number of people are confidence that the worst is .over and that the long (TO .pull is beginning. More important, perhaps, as the ""«e points out, it also indicates that an increasing num- f , jobless people are f indnipr it possible to adopt them- rej to changed .conditions and are setting out to make a Ing on their own hook. /Bow far away prosperity may be is something no one • k -ay. But this little report from New. York is one of the encouraging straws that recent months have provided. Art and Hard Tiroes J tjmea or no, the cause of art seems to be a flourish-one. The American Art Dealers Association recently gprto bat with the estimate that during the past year ftflf paintings, sculpture and facilities for art appreciation >«piwatian and education worth more than $136,000,000 H roaoe to the American public. ; Sfpat of this is made up of the opening of new museums ktfrnrtvate collections turned over to the public Chief latter is the $50,000,000 collection'of the late ^Frjek, which became public property last fall on iflf his widow. '*&& n pt seem a good year for such The charitable organizations could have used n M very nicely. Yet to criticize would be to mrrow view. Those art gifts will be valuable to f for many years to come. Regardless of hard times • waj w«H spent, Is sue4 for $100,000 for some remarks the rad|p. Maybe that's whjr the Sphin* never ' way to et Sh^itfhaj C||| the front pages is for 9 9pp$ftt ft «@tt|fl|i«»oi» to investigate it. ?f rV'i, . ,.,, without 'W^'iaSffflu* ** & y«« j&ftiifiLiMti,«*«* a 6rt ut* fhft popular eomitfun* liy fflroieetj All whrtate interested, ift »KpW1ff* tirlfbto bej ..., Mr*. epoke by fefltt le ! gH>u"p oa the s of the Little 1 -,_it, .Siengef mart* ,_„ his Mtej%fi«ratlonv, Itt e discustSlfMlch follow- wUhHtfS. J. R. MeTiawsSJiSUfjttad- 1 dKfiffifrtSn. tnatiy p^aeftcViL sug' from these two {I* hoped thiat Mny wJll lie to terested in the plan. A tattle Theatre is definitely a community project. There is not another town in Arkansas of the size of Hope which lacks such an organization and much smaller towns are supporting more than one. With the ^plendid talent and good facilities for production in the city, a community dramatic organization should floursh. Will Rogers Tells - " ° ' , - .| amily and a blue blouse with a white tie. A kind of a blue serge suit that sort of matched his blue eyes. , i "Mrs. Lindbergh sat on the floor and built blocks for him'for a long'time, and he would knock them down and laugh and she would build them.up again, just like any other happy mother and her baby. v "Lindy would toss a sofa cushion at the little feller and; it was a game the boy seemed to enjoy a whole lot. "I asked Lindy if he had taken the baby airplane riding and he said;he hadn't. You know.tLindy Won't say a whole lot, but he sure is wrapped up In that real boy ; , of .his." ...! Nitroglycerine Found by Fort Smith Police FORT SMITH, Ark.—(£>)-Curious policemen, examining two bottles,of an unknown liquid found in the possession of three suspects, caused the suspects some tense moments. One of the trio couldn't stand the pressure and called Police Chief Hugh Connor aside and-begged him to use 'caution in handling the bottles. , The bottles contained nitroglycerine. Memphis Lunch Stand Robbed 10 Times in Year MEMPHIS, Tenn.-(/P)—W. P. Keat-i ing, Memphis lunch stand operator, would have a hard time making money even during a "boom"tteriod, with, the luckr he is having. His place has been robbed ten times in less than a' year. ; Atiother Rei«rv*t(ori Of* fered by Reed Foreign flelaUbhs. Cc*ftmUteVi tit A contest ever the revised protocol for American adherence, to the World Court' f&uUisd Weanesd&y in a draw. Friends of the coflrt defeated a motion to defer a report to the Senate until April IS, but its foes replied by stalling off action, Wednesday and postponed the IsMie a\«iek. Both factions joined in aiding an "interpretative re9olutioh":or reservation affirming America's fciiputed, stand against advisory Oplnidfa by the court relating to this country. The unairtiously t appro^ed resolution, offered: by Senator Reed, Republican, Pennsylvania, immediately brought conflicting views on its effect and the whole status of .tjie'court issue was involved Wednesday nfght in considerable confusion. A similarly worded Senate reservation adopted In approving adherence to the court six weeks ago drew such.fire from other nations that.formal American entry was prevented. . : Senator Reed said the language written into the preamble of the Senate resolution of ratification Wednesday >y the committee was merely, inter-' >retative of the American stand and does not require approval of the other nations. Chairman 'Borah of the committee, a foe of the coUrt, contended that it amounted to a reservation and demanded formal approval of the other adherents to the court before Amer- can. participation could become an accomplished fact. After other powers refused to accept he Senate's reservation against advisory opinions, rules of the court were revised under a commission leaded by Elihu Root. Mr. Root con- ended the new rcles accomplished what was sought by the Senate's old reservation. President Hoover approved the revised protocol and submitted, it \o the Senate. The Reed resolution stiplates: "Said protocol is ratified with the clear understanding that the Permanent Court 1 of International Justice shall not without the consent of the United States entertain any request for an advisory opinion touching any dispute or qces- ion in which the United Statse has. or claims ah interest." market In the re] kets And Potiffryt •Hem, large, iwihd.:,.._ H«ns, medium, pound Hens, small, pound 1 ., Spring*, Eggs-dozen Bu|J$at iffd Cjf^ap, jtocnd. Cattle, oH "fW, teiwnd ,..i t'ole ItehtairtSd offered by local mar. houses, the Befi lion Aftgust 9, c pHm»ry «l«e. COUNTf Fer Sheriff ttr> %i •:, fifc- Wm Honor* Here BatesvJHe 'Call Performs Well in Cortedy "Just Call It—L6Ve" If Alfalfa Bill Murray lives up to his name, he will top. the .presidential straw votes vy a whole stack. An appreciative, audience in Hope High School auditorium watched the three-act comedy "Just Call it Love" presented Wednesday night by Die Harlequin Little Theatre from Arkansas College, Batesvllle. The troupe is on a state, tour under the direction of Mrs. Cornelius Ball, head of the department of Speech, and her dra- ipntic assistant, Miss Virginia Fitzhugh. The Hope appearance was sponsored by the P. T. A.'s of the city. Player by player the individual work was brilliant. Miss Doris Magness, who carried much of the burden of each of the acts,-achieved the almost impossible by quarrelling with her, husband without losing any of her charming dignity. Chester Craw- 1'ord, as the handsome and altogether human husband, and Hugh Murphy as the butler, were outstanding for consistence and verity r of character, and Miss Rosa Wllwee/showed a remarkably clear conception of the personality of "Dolly Qarrett," the obliging but tactless lady who upheld the negative in the contest of "sex appeal vs. encyclopedia." The final bit of melodrama which closed the third act was convincingly enacted by the five players who were on the stage. The play as a whole was not an individual triumph unless that individual ~be the director. The stage mechanisms were well, controlled: Excellent stage pictures, beautifully balanced diction, cites,' reactions:and coordination of actors, etc. And the fusing of the mechanisms into a delightfully ..pleasant unity.—, gave the characteristic touch of directive are. BEGIN BSRE TODAY Beanttfnl ELLEN nOSSlTER, employed nt Barclay'* .Department -Store, worku, night* an a dance hall haute*;*. 'She. HTC* with her mother. MOLLY HOSSITISR. her elder •later. MYItA, and her brother, MIKE. STEVEN BAHCLAY. 07 and owner of Barclay'*, la In love with Ellen. Twlqe *he refine* to marry him. became *he love* hundiome LARRY HARROW- GATE, on arllit nhe ha* met at the "dance hnll. She love* hlnf de- •nlle the fact that hi* •nojagc- nient to ELIZABETH BOWES, a debutante,; hn* been announce^. El|en agree* to po«e for Larry. One night at hi* ntudlo «he *ee* a £ hotograph of Elizabeth Bowr*. arry »*y* caiunllr that *he I* a friend. , Ellen decide* to brenlc, with Lnrry but he ceine* to th« dance hall and q«k* her to lunch with him and 'h(* mother next day. For the flrat time he kl*»e» her. Next day Ellen, receive* a note from Larry, laying he cannot keep the date. 'In n newspaper "•me read* that Elizabeth Bone* I* back from Europe. Broken-hearted, the girl fling* herielf Into her work at the •tore and nt Dreamland to for- B«t. Crndaally *he come» to think le«* of Larry and more of Steven Barclay. WOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXVI »T»HE morning at the store hac been a happy one for Ellen Tbe pleasantness ot the evening before lingered through the opening hours of the day. Noon came. Ellen and Lorene yawned, looked at each other interrogatively and began tidying up for lunch, Lorene tentatively suggested a newly' discovered tea room with a hangup 7 5-cent luncheon, They set off and talked shop through the lazy, unhurried hour. Ellen found it pleasant to lunch in such a comfortable fash Ion. Afterwards when they were stroking back to the store, Lorene said suddenly; "I've decided to let you try Biumstef&'s yourself this after noon, I hear they have some cute sports dresses at ?9.10—a new line, Carver & Co. has a whole window display from there." "Ob!" said Ellen, flushed and three or four. Green Is a bet, I think. And sptlilng |po fancy, use your own judgment. Afterwards, If you want to, •ot( cap go on home and not bother cowing bacfc till tomorrow. Your (got won't be delivered till morn- log a»ybQw," «¥oi» doe't know how iUlen bfgan inarticulately, I'tt come, down bard «»*! i home. She reviewed the purchases she had made- and found them good. Underneath lay the pleased consciousness that she was through with Barclay's for the day. Myra should he home from the library. Tea and muffins in the kitchen, perhaps. Ellen's steps hastened. She entered the dusky hallway and had started up the stairs when Myra, wearing an old faded apron and bedroom slippers, her head wrapped in a towel, came flying down. Ellen saw disaster in her sister's eyes. "Ellen! Mike's been hurt. An accident—!"- t .^ "Mike!" '<'*)'" Ellen leaned against the ban* nlster. Her heart seemed to stop. Her brain — everything—seemed to stop for a terrible, timeless mo* ment. "He's unconscious, They car- rled him In our bedroom." Myra was gone. Ellen ran up tbe stairs and into the shabby familiar living room filled with silent people, women in dust caps and aprons, a few coatless perspiring men. Mike's bicycle was propped against the wall. They were all looking at it. "It's the other sister," Ellen heard someone say, "Poor thing! Let her through." TIERING, moving uneasily, they made a path for her, all the curious, kindly neighbors, but Ellen did not notice, Sna ran past them to tbe bedroom, Mike lay unconscious on the beo,, Mrs. Clancy, concerned and anxious, was leaning over him. Molly sat still and white in a chair drawn close. She did not move as Ellen entered. "Oh, Ellen, it's you! J thought Mrs. Clancy turned and spoke quietly. Ellen's breath came in great gasps. She could not speak. "Sit down." The Irishwoman left tbe bed and took her bands in an effort to force her to 9, cbaJr. Ellen against her, spent, exhausted, her eyes on tbe little motionless figure on tbe high white bee3. . ..,.*!-Vn "Tlfbat happened?'* "' "-V---I "J* was the bicycle," said Mrs. *f?JF ?»«««?, «A» Pba ij^ ..Jglg9fc g, ' -•- • •erojs wbe.3 and* lui ""•-*«•-* the WVf l> 9 JPsp ^ !| W*WP""P'^ 'W* » "Wfe've called him. Myra's gone to see." , h> Myra came'in Just then. *' ^ ;f ' "Dr. Ellis is on his way," she said. "I'll go clear out the living room," Mrs. Clancy offered and left. "Oh, Myra, Myra!" Ellen .whispered. ','He—•He's breathing, Ellen. J have to hope and pray." Their fingers closed together tightly; their terrified eyes met and failed ot reassurance. 'Molly sat motionless, tearless, speechless. Myra tried to make her leave but she would not. Ellen knelt beside the bed, not daring to touch Mike except to take one ot his stubby nailed hands, still grimy from play. She hardly knew what went on about her. She was not aware.that Myra bad at last succeeded in getting Molly into her own bedroom. She was aware only of Mike and bis death-like pallor and bis death-like stillness. Dr. Ellis came. Another doctor came. Ellen hardly understood that they bad forced her from tbe room B» they could make the examination. After a long While—it was dark outside now—the doctors reluctantly announced they still could not say how gnavely the boy was injured. Internal injuries undoubtedly—the persistent coma due to that—one leg broken, perhaps his spine affected. Tbe child should be in a hospital. They wanted .another opinion before moving him. "How soon will we know the best —or the worst?" It was the ghost of Molly's voice. "We-11," Dr, Ellis hesitated, "if be holds out through the night we should be able to move him by morning. An immediate operation would be too dangerous." returned to her vigil be. Mike. Myra moved in and out, but most of tbe time she stayed in tbe n.ejnt roonj with Molly who Jay sleepless, staring, tearless. Sometimes Mike's breathing grew beavy and the strange, stertorous sound filled tbe watcher with panic. Yet never would Ellen allow her bopes, fp flag. Toward worning Mike stirred for tbe first time an4 murmured something incoherent about a bicycle. Ellen looked quickly toward Dr. Ellis at tbe otber side of the bed. "That's good," be said. Presently the doctor gave a deep sigh, "Vou, can tell your mother an4 Myr$ we'll be moving tbe youag man to tbe hospital in an hour or B.O." He bent and fumbled for Mike's ".SlS^i l §U* ? f. * crow ** * W * B *»* •»Jf4!f|!ryy., ijjja |py Mflrt, w^W^wWi^f^lS followed In a ctb and told each* other with courageous lips and frightened eyes that everything would be all right. Dr. Ellis had said.:.; ; ; . • They reached the hospital and saw Mike wheeled away. In a lorig, white, brightly lighted hall, heavy with tbe smell of ether and lodoform, the three women waited. Again and again Myra pr Ellen Would Importune a crisp, starched nurse for news that did not come. They started at every ring of the telephone and then sank back looking at each other with bleak eyes and faltering hearts. Tbe great hospital, seemed to have swallowed up little Mike as though he had never existed. At 11 o'clock Ellen, haggard and heavy-eyed, remembered that she had not notified Lorene of her absence from the store. She whispered to Myra and slipped to the telephone, haunted by a vision ot Molly's face. If anything happened to Mike she was afraid that Molly ... Lorene answered the call and Ellen tore her thoughts from the unthinkable future, She explained what bad happened and was back oh the bench again. Hours had never been so long or so empty. It was 12 o'clock. Then 1, 2, and nearly 3. Still no word. Dr. Ellis appeared but he could tell them nothing. At 3 o'clock be approached again. .-, "•! • * * - i ' HPHIS time Ellen read the news on •*• his weary face before be spoke. Good news! She had not known until that moment bow great her fear bad been. "He's going to pull through," the doctor told tbfm. "We were afraid for a whne that be wouldn't rally from tbe operation." "Oh!" Molly began <q sob. She struggled to her feet, tears raining down her face, the first tears PUe bad shed since tbe accident. Her cold, desperate fingers tuggad at the doctor's sleeve. "Where is he? Let me go to him —at once." "I'm afraid you can't now," Dr. Ellis said gravely. The nurse, standing at bis elbow, intervened. "That will be impossible. The little boy is yery tired now and sick. He's in a ward with A number of otber children who also cannot be disturbed. Our visit* ing hours are on Tuesday and Thursday at 3 o'clock. In view of the circumstances if you come early tomorrow we might make in exception." Ellen's eyes appealed to Dr. Ellis. "But won't Mike need a room by himself, special nurses and all tuose .things?" sbe asked. ' "I don't tbjn.k it will be necessary," be answered, slowly, filia. wnanv *!-.«•> *.» ™IL.•'1 Mrs. Ball has added to her already heayy laurels won in' state and national competition, the really noteworthy achievement of taking on state tour a th#ee-act play which is a truly satisfying production. Arkansas Shrub Has Ready Market U-Pon Holly, Found Only in Clark County in This State ARKADELPHIA, Ark.(^)-An ever- jreen shrub called U-Pon Holly, found in the mountainous section of northern Clark cocnty, is encountering an excellent demand. The plant, said to be found only in certain parts of the United 1 States, and in no other part of Arkansas, is pro- vlding extr& money for farmers, who are selling it. The bush differs from ordinary h6l- ly. The leaves are smaller and smooth, and red wax-like berries appear on the stem and base of the leaves. The plant is covered with white flowers in the spring. v Makes You Look So Fresh, Young PREVENTS LARGE PQBES— STAVS ON LONGER No dry or drawn, or pasty, flaky lock with new wonderful MELLO- GLO Face Powder. Spreads more smoothly and stays on longer. No shiny noses. Prevents large pores. Prbduces a youthful bloom by hiding tiny lines, wrinkles and pores. Beau, tiful women love nc\v French Process MELLO'-GLO. Its natural tone suits every complexion. Try MELLO-GLO. Geo. W. Robison & Co. and John P. Cox Drug Co. —Adv. Estimate Your SAVINGS! Quality Run-Resist Rayon Undies First time in PENNEY'S History at this LOW PRICE BLOOMERS! VESTS! PANTIES! 35c Bewitching . . . Colonial Type COTTON FROCKS Equal Quality—Spring 1931 Price—$1.79 Spring 1932 98c Such clever styles! Fitted walste, full, FULL skirts and organdy pcff sleeves—or sleeveless! Tailored styles, too! NEW fast color prints! J. C. Penney Go DEPARTMENT Phone 484.' • too, STORE Hope, Ark'. HOT DOG/ fAY FUTURE \S Just a chick—but he's heard about Purina Startena. That's the way ,tt would be if chicks could talk. They'd demand the feed that raises more chicks and grows them better. Ninty-two per cent of Furina fed chicks live. And feeding surveys on nearly 3,000,000 chicks shows that at six weeks of age Purina fed chicks weigh an average of % pound more than chicks fed other feeds. Come in and get our low prices on Purina Chows—Flour Feedstuff and Fertilizer Southern Grain AND PRODUCE CO. Phone 248

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